Ubrai? Lettgwood '■'■■'
Lon^wood College, Farmvillo Va., January lfi, 1957
Construction of Dorm Waits Final Approval
"Mystery-Horror" Film Now Showing At State
Bids for the construction of the new 171 student dormitory at Longwood were open last week in the office of J. H. Wamsley, business manager and treasurer of the College. Low bid of $563,000 was submitted by John W. Daniel and Company of Danville.
The second in the Better Film Scries, "Diabolique," is r.ow being shown at the State Theater. This French Thriller has continuously received ratings of "very good" since ts release in November, 1955.
Graduate Classes To Be Added Here Longwood College will offer five graduate courses during its second Wnwtat as part of its program of evening and Saturday graduate and advanced undergraduate class program Classes Benin Classes wfll begin the week of February 4. and will be scheduled : r Saturday morning hours. Interested citizens, superintendents, principals, teachers and other school personnel are eligible to attend the classes. Resident credit of three semester hours for each class may be applied toward a graduate degree or certificate renewal Registration may be completed at the first meeting of the class, with the fee of $31 due at the second meeting. Courses Offered Classes to be offered include. The New South, 7 p.m.. Wednesdays. Dr. Francis B. Simkins; Literature of the South. 7 p.m., Wednesdays. Dr. Gardner B. Taplin; the English Language. 7 p.m., iursdays, Dr. R. C. Smomnl; Foundations of Education. 9 a.m.. Saturdays. Dr. J. P. Wynne; and Mental Health. 7 p. m.. Mondays. Dr. F F. Swertfeger.
Two local firms entered bids on the new dormitory. Mottley Construction Company submitted a bid of 578.777. and Taylor Manufacturing Company bid 616.259. Other bids in the order in which they were opened were submitted by J. F. Barbour and Sons of Roanoke. English Construction Company of Altavista, A. H. Ewing and Sons of Richmond, Harry B. Graham Company of Charlottesville. C. L. Lewis and Company of Lynchburg. and West Building Coml»ny of Wlnston-Salem, North Carolina. Approval Needed The bids will go to Governor Thomas B. Stanley for approval before work can be started on the project. Wamsley estimated that the low bid should be approved within a week and construction will bepn as soon as poslble. Included in Die bid was the destruction of the former Venable home located on the corner of Pine and Madison streets. Wamsley said that the price of removing this building was included in the base cost of the estimates for the new dormitory. Appropriations The General Assembly appropriated money for construction at several other state colleges. The amount of money appropriated came to $3,000,000 and was ear-marked for the following Other projects: Madison College— two dormitories, each housing 180 students, $346,500 each: William and Mary — 200-student dormitory. $647,500; and Virginia School for the Deaf and Blind—classroom building and equipment. $335,000.
January Activities Engage Societies Several honorary societies have been busy with special activities during the month of January. Eta Tau Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi at Lynchburg College held a regional conference the twelfth for sixteen chapters In the Virginia. West Virginia. North Carolina, and Tennessee area. Beta Epsilon at Longwood sent two delegates. Ann Thomas and Cornelia Batte. They were accompanied by Miss Lucy Adams who served as Resource Person for a group discussion. Wellard Speaks Longwood's chapter of Kappa Delta Pi held its annual banquet the ninth in the college Tea Room Dr. Wellard spoke to the group concerning education in the United States and Europe. An
.nformal discussion followed the talk. Novelist Speaks Dr. W- Hard also spoke at the regular meeting of Beorc Eh Thorn held the tenth at the home of Bobbie Scott Williams His topicwas "Problems of the Novelist." Discipline A panel discussion was the program for this month's meeting of the Future Teachers of America held the fourteenth. "Effective Discipline in the Classroom" was discussed by two experienced teachers, M ss Kate Trent and Miss Agnes Watkins; two student teachers. Barbara Burnside and Nancy Hughes; and a Junior who has not yet done any teaching. Mary Sisson.
'Do You Remember?* Hits Happy Tone With Many Memorable Songs, Dances By JUDY ECKSTROM The Sophomore Class scored another success Friday night with their production "Do you Remember?". The production was under the direction of "Cat" Ozmon and Pat Leake. Betty Splvey and Nancy Brubeck portrayed Grandma and Grandpa reminiscing about the good times to be had in the roaring Twenties. Picnic Scene In the picnic scene, songs were presented by Donna Boone and Cat Ozmon singing "Strolling Through the Park One Day." Peggy Harris singing "Gee, I Wish I Had a Girl", and Barbara Odom and Fran McLoughun singing "Katie." The Bowery scene consisted of solos by Betty Grlggs singing "Bill Bailey," Jane Moore sing in g "Frankie and Johnnie", and Pat Leake's "You Gotta See Mama Every Night". Dances "Weedle" Norman played the part of the announcer at the Diamond
Horseshoe. The dancing Flora Dora girls were Delia Higgins. Aggie Lowery, Ann Glover, and Charlotte Jewell. Joan Lee Thomas, Crooning Charlie, was joined by Mary Lou Morgan in s.nging "Charlie, My Boy." Those participating in the various crowd scenes were: June Lee May, Jean Turner. Jackie Waller, Carole Vick. Betty Jean Taylor, Ginny Seibel. Jerrye Edwards. Gin Kuyk, Ginger McLemore. Hannah Halle, Cass Connor and Alice Cheat wood. Also Eleanor Leach. Juliet Robinson, Sandy Fitzgerald. Lillian Rosson. Violet Scott. Emily Johnson. Delia Higgins. Linda Fleshman. Charlotte Simms, Minnie Lee Dean. Shirley Grizzard, Elaine Weddle, Willie Taylor. Nancy Andrews, and Helen Jean Young. Also Jo Ann Maitland. Frances Baskerville. Emrna Harrell, Glnny Price. Mary Ellen Moore, Elaine Chaffln. Pat Lyons, Lynn Higgenbotham, Linda Doles, Joan Heavyside, and Carolyn Obenshain.
Degrees Awarded As Semester Ends Twelve Longwood College students will receive degrees at the nd of the current semester. The February graduating class is com-osed of nine Elementary Education majors and three Business .'Jucation majors. Recipients Diane Acree. an Elementary Education major from Tappahannock. plans to teach in Chesterfield County, i Mrs. i Jacqueline Edwards Bly..of Franklin, will be (Agee's Studio} teaching in the elementary school in Miss Kate Trent, profi'sor of education and elementary supervisor, Franklin. Ellen Willis of Rice, plans to attend Peabody f'oii'-fje for Teachers on a leave of absence. Hazel Hanks of Robley, Jean She will further study reading education for children while there. Hines Morris of Gladys, and Margaret Hudnall of Mila. will be teaching in the elementary schools of Henrico County.
The trouble with too many mystery films is that they ill nut very mystifying and with too many horror films that they are insufficiently frightening. "Diabolique." a new mystery-horror film from France, is extraordinarily successful on both counts. Rare Movie Indeed it is so good and rare of ,ts kind that exhib s who do not ordinarily play foreign products would do *''" ,0 ,ilkt> a '°ok at this ict, and w,MKh ? "°. . "■ P»^*bilities for their patronage. Overcoming re sistance to the subtitles i which are excellent i is the only problem. That shouldn't be too much of a barrier to enjoyment, however, for filmgoers whose idea of a good tune is in being scared half to death.
Gruesome Murder Director H. C. Clouzot starts his assault on the audience's nerves early with a gruesome murder, mystifies them as to the whereabouts of the corpse throughout and then builds up to a climax, which, for unmitigated horror, has not lieen matched on any screen for years ' Mrs. i Virginia Crockett Ingle, and years. x Business Education major, will Attention Suatchcr rtmain in Cumberland, where she Fascinating, too. arc the characis teaching at present. <MJS.) ters in this story, whose mnchina Baibara Ward. Elementary Edu- tions snatch attention from the start in Washington. D. C. cation major from Norfolk, will The headmaster of a private boys' Attends Couhnbla After teaching in the public be teaching in Norfolk. school in a French villaee is desschools of Virginia In Richmond, she Others Make Plans "Ised for his tyrannical ways by taught at Mary Washington College. Mrs. Mary Alice Roberts has ac- everyone- but by no one .10 much Next she went to Michigan State cepted a secretarial position at Rad- is his wife and his mistress, both Normal College, then Wilson Teachof whom are teachers in the school ers' College in Washington, D. C. ford. She Is a Business Education and past friends. In all these schools she served as major from Roanoke Peggy PackFed up with his many abuses, the supervisor In the elementary train- ett Straughan of Warsaw and twt wemen decide to nvirder him. ing schools. One summer she also Sara Lou Wendenburg McRee of whieh they do forthwith But then taught In a reading clinic in Lincoln Aylett plan to Join their hus- the corpse mysteriously disappears, Prefers Longwood and the rest of the film is concerned But Miss Trent's wish "I always bands. Wedding bells are in the with their efforts to track it down. hoped to teach at Longwood Col- future for Joan Knight Jones, The solution lies in a surprising lege"—came true and nine years Klementary Education major from "immlck that is worthy or A ago she came back to become sup- Montross. Joan plans to be mar- Christie, and the build up to it sel ervisor In the primary grades. Four ried in June. She plans to teach in (lorn lets up in suspense years ago she became general sup- Montross until then. Major credit for the picture's sucervisor of the primary grades and cess must go to M OOUSOt. Who III began teaching education classes in addition to directing, was producer the college. and wrote the screen plav in colMiss Trent is a member of Delta laboration with c; Oeronlmj Kappa Gamma, honorary teachers' Realistic organisation, Here in Farmvllle she The acting, like the production, is hi tongs to John's Memorial EpiscoOnce again the Colonnade is on a high level of realism with pal Church and is very active in sponsoring a contest to encourage Simone Hgnorel particularly affecis choi!. In summer she relaxes creative writing among the stutive as the more cold-blooded of the from her work here at her home in dent body. This will mark the nurds esses, Vers Clousol provides Buckingham County. fourth consecutive year in which I strong Contrast as her iMl tli w.nter issue of the Colonnade unwilling accomplice, and P a u I has been devoted primarily to the Iteurisse Is odioui si their victim.
Trent Gets Absence Leave For Child Study at Peabody
By LINDA DOLES What better place to teach than Where one first learned to teach? So besides loving her alma mater Kate Trent found other reasons foi returning to Lonewood College wluie she now is assistant professor of Education and Supervisor of the primary grades in the Elementary Training School. Soon, however, hiving obtained a leave of absence. Miss Trent will Journey to Nashville to attend the Spring Quarter of Peabody College for Teachers. There she will take classes and work with children in the field In which she Is "particularly interi -IMI" thai of reading. She is leaving in February in order to have a month's observation in the demonstiution school and child study center there before the session begins in March. Noted Elementary Wiirker MM Trent, who now his a prominent career in elementary work, be-. gan her studies In this field early For her last two years in hich school she was chosen as one of 40 local nlils to board at Longwod and be taught In regular classes by Student teachers and professors.. This was the beginning of the college's now-extensive student prac- j tict teaching program. Outstanding College Student Feeling quite at home at the college by then. Miss Trent from Die i paring for exams? nearby Buckingham County, decided during that period of hectic to cont'iiue her education right here concentration there can be an air and entered college. Her inten of cheerfulness and joyful sur. lift was spotlighted by the pre.es. office of president of Student GovFun to J;x.iins ernment Iier senior year. She also Student Union is was a member of Alpha Kappa sponsorin SgSln Cheerful CherGamma, Student Standards, and of ub. Longwood Ladies' favorite Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority game. This seme was devised to tiler graduation Miss Trent add a little fun to exam period to Columbia University to receive and lift tl.e si ram and tension of hi] BMStor'S degree. She spent a studying. All students who wish year of study at Catholic UniVl Cheerful Cherub game up at supper tonight. A Rec Dance will be sponRules for Game Each person who signs up will S)IKI by the Student Standbe given a secret cherub as well ards Committee on Saturday as being a secret cherub for somenight from 8 00 until 12:00 Tin.' game will start Admission charge will be ten Monday, January 21. The rules cents and music will be providof the game are: ed free of charge. 1. A Cheerful Cherub visits rteinment will be given person to whom she has during the I Among the every day leaving features will be the "Freshman candy, gum. or something else nice i with vocal selections; 10 make the day Carolyn DeHaven in a dance more sheerful. number: and Dixie Hilliard 2 A Cheerful Cherub keeps with a song. Jane Moore will ucompany the various selec- his identity a secret until the last day of the game. tions.
Cheerful Cherubs To Brighten Study For Exam Week
Jamestown Theme Chosen for Contest
winning entires of the contest.
The Colonnade has become an annual link In the extracurricular activities at Longwood, designed to inspire more students to develop their creative writing ability and to have their work in OOBBpo* tit ion and print.
Wamsleu Watches Worn Waterway* The freshmen are really in hoi now and they have one of their fellow el tea to thank
Theme The theme chosen this year was It seems that one industrious taken from the Jamestown Ceni paper on tennial which will be i the history of the e lem at this summer. The theme |g "Early rood Colli ge In order b Bis to the RftVOlUt nil " All cure informs tion, she went to Mr. topics must be taken from the Wamsley. who period of the fust settlement In sge's water America up to the Revolution. iii oonehided by telling bar of the
i', remodeled plumbing in the One-Act Play and i lup: This year a fourth category, the the girls I i hi D added to effectivi tin- previous three; poetry, sliort erttl) hot water. Surprise story, and essay. Studen lng especially urged to choose this You can Imagine his si, category, the on n order to balance the I n all "But, Mr. Wanish v. we don't have categories. any hot water m the lie ml" As far as space allows the prizektion, Mr Wa.'i winning entries will !*• printed ;n : thai the fit ihmen really the winter lsue of the Colonnade. didn't have any hot wan | Also, In each category there Is ofIon in the pipe Unas The lines fered $5 first prize and $3 second pi la iv however, and now the The deadline has been set for the home like comfort of hoi watei January 1». 1957.
! THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 16, 1957
ESTABLISHED NOVEMBER 20. IMC PubH»h«i each week during the college year except during holida/s and examination period* by the itudenu »f Ixingwuod College. Farinvlllc. Virginia. Keproaented for national a.h.'tlalnn by the National Advertlaing Service. Inc. Meml*r: Virginia Intercollegiate Preaa Aaaoclatlon. Aaaoclated Collegiate Preaa (Rating aecond-clau excellent I. Columbia Scholarship I'reaa Aaaoclatlon i Rating first place). Office Boi 1»8 Printers: The (arm.llle Herald EDITORIAL STAEE Mnnairlnr Editor llosliieas Manager News Editor Assistanl Neva Editor ... Desk Editor ■porti HHoi Feature Editor
Editor-in-Chief Adele Donaldson Eranrea Rosenkrana
Sandra Dyer Ella Carter Jane Btugh Ann ' K'""h Linda Doles
Linda Garrlsen Social Editor Ernestine Stolti Art Editors Nan Brimmer, Melinda Eranklin Copy Editor Patay Powell » 11u. rh Editor Margaret Newton Advertising Manager Ann Hill Circulation Managera Lla Mosteller. Moonyeen Warren
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1957
Serious Situation It [a probable that each and every member Of the Studenl body realizes and is concerned over a very serious situation which lias arisen on our campus. The nature of the situation is not new or different in that it has not arisen before on this and other campuses, not la it one which la limited to the college environment. However, each Incident which contributes to the over-all situation Increases the gravity of the problem, and the person or persons involved must be dealt with severely. As was pointed out in the general student body meeting of last week, the responsibility of dealing with this problem is not in the hands of one or a few members of our student body. The members of our Student Council, who were elected by the Btudenl body and vested with the authority of governing and regulating student life here at Longwood. could not be expected to single-handedly control a situation such as this which affects indirectly a vast majority of the students on campus. It should be kept in mind that this is a delicate situation which requires the attention and coop' ration of every member of the student body. The responsibility for this type of problem was assumed by each and every member <>! the student body when she entered Longwood and voluntarily pledged her name to support and abide by the Honor Code which exists here. All problems which arise under the provisions of these simple bal significant words mutt be met, at least in part, by the students themselves apart from the Student Council. One of the greatest ways which students could carry OUt this responsibility is to report immediately and accurately any incidents or facts which may have bearing on the problem at band to these in authority. In seme caaea definite action may be taken in controlling situation only Immediately after It has occurred, In which cases facta must be clear and accurate.
There are many other ways in which the individual student may assume part of the responsibility of this problem. There are ways in which individual students may lessen or even eliminate the possibility of these "incidents" occurring at all, since the actual responsibility of persona! property ia of individual concern. However, when when this gets "out of hand" the council uses the power with which it is vested to explore the situation. There is one way in particular in which students, perhaps without realizing it, antagonize and contribute to the severity of this and many other types of problems, this phase being the most difficult to control or cope with. Whenever something large, serious, or otherwise impressive arises among a large group of students, there la an overwhelming tendency to discuss, exaggerate, distort and even improvise the facts concerning the situation. The circulating of rumors, distorted facts, and exaggerated details can easily create an atmosphere of tension, fear, and in many cases panic which often turns out to be nfore serious than the problem involved. There are actually few students who are not guilty of touching up or adding to the facts at one time or another on campus, but the seriousness of this tendency on a large scale in a problem such as the one at hand must be felt and checked by each student in order to keep emotional involvement under control. There is in reality no way of foreseeing how long such a situation may prevail on our campus. It is the desire of the Student Council, the students at large, the Administration, the Faculty, and all others involved in student life at Longwood that something may be done in the near future to put this situation and the problems connected with it behind us for good. Meanwhile, it is hoped that students will cooperate and assist by asauming a personal responsibility towards its elimination.
Inside Improvements Returning to school after the past holi- which has two large hangers, takes on | day, students were soon aware of the improvementa which are being made in our dining room. At the present time the painting of the walls and tables lias been completed. The chairs will also be sprayed a
lighl green Plans are now being made to refinish the floor, mlding a new strip down the center Isle. Every window will have soft green curtain- Most of the new china, a Rombay pattern Of Syracuse china, has now arrived and will be in use when the new dishwashing machine la installed. According to the tea in charge of dining room improvements, these plans will be completed
before Pound) ra' Day. The Administration la clearly doing its part in improving our dining room At the present time, it appears that we students are not sharing our own responsibility in keeping our dining room and its entrance a very neat place. Before each meal, coats and books may be found cluttering the Rotunda The entrance to the dining room.
very untidy look also. Inside the dining room are five long hangers. Therefore, it is unnecessary for students to simply throw their coats in any convenient place around them. Students are given the privilege of smoking at the dining room entrance. The cigarette butts which are usually scattered about the floor after each meal show much unconcern on the students' behalf for the appearance of our school. Unless smokers become more aware of proper disposal of cigarette butts, they will be asked to smoke down in the snack instead. This place is a passageway. After the bells ring for meals, students should not continue standing there; but should move so students may enter the dining room without feeling they are at a cashmere sweater sale. Lets try to do our part. The administration is doing theirs. E. C.
By MARGARET NEWTON Baptist The Baptist Student Union sponsored a bowling party last Thursday nisht. Students met in the center at 7 o'clock and went as a group to the bowling alley. Again this year the B.S.U. is sponsorini 'Cheerful Cherub Week." We urge each of you to sign up to be a Cheerful Cherub and make someone happy during exams. Noonday devotions this week are about the Southern Baptist Student Woild Missons Congress, held during the Christmas holidays at Nashville. Tennessee. Virginia Pearce. Margaret Layman and Betty Lee Smith are telling about their trip to the congress. During Vocational Emphasis Week. February 10-16. noondays will center around Christian witnessing In various locations. The B.S.U. is making plans for the annual Youth Revival. R e v. George Euting is the revival speaker and "Mother Goose" will be the theme of the banquet. March 1-3 is the date foi Youth Revival. Presbyterian The Westminster Fellowship was very fortunate to have a team from the Seminary with them on January 13. Discussion groups were held in the afternoon, followed by a supper at the church. A prayer program, led by the Faith Commission, will take place on Janua.y 20. A council meeting was held on January 6. The next one will be on January 18. at 7:30 in the church. Methodist
Beginning on January 20 through the end of February, the FarmBy ERNESTINE STOI.TZ ville Methndist Church will have Its evening church service at 5:00 p.m. Here we are, back at old L. C. Randolph Rust. Randolph is from last.ng until 5:45 p.m.: therefore, after another holiday. Sounds as if Purcellville. Virginia. WesVy Foundation evening program everyone really had a blast over ^Eleanor Gurganus has accepted a will eonttKM to be held at 7:00 p.m. Christinas. Did you make any New •sparkler" from Fred Brlnkley. in the Fellowship Room with Fel- Year's Resolutions? I don't know Fred Is from Portsmouth. Virginia. lowship Hour following immediately about the resolutions, but by the 'Eleanor Leach wears a ring from The Wesley Foundation evening looks of all the rings and pins Don Jennings. Don is from Staunton service January 20 will be on Sum- flashing around, lots of girls made and goes to Ferrum. mer Service Projects. Our guests lots of promises. On September 15. Meade Mann Will be Rose Frost. Falls Church, received a diamond from Westly Married Virginia: Maynard Moore and BJorkland WesUy is originally from another boy on the summer service CONGRATULATIONS are in ort>urg. and now works in Arder for Audrey Fielding. Audrey projects at Randolph-Macon Col- was married to William Ward over lington, Virginia. lege- and Jeanette Morris, LongUM holidays William is from Martha Mitchell is now engaged wooil College to Leon McCaleb. Leon lives and '•V'pms. Virginia. Malinda Ayres, our director, is s^mrbara Raiford Is now Mrs works in Roanoke. attending an annual meeting of the tamea Brown Jimmy is from Gas- Gaylc Peoples wears a "beauty" Board of Missions and the Woman's ton. N. C . and is now doing gradu- from Bill Shriner. Bill is a senior Division of Christian Service In ate work at the University of North at V.P.I. Buck ville Falls. Pennsylvania. ;Ca-olina. The wedding took place Joanne White promised BUI Woody she'd wait for him. Bill is, During the week of exams, take a December 22 few minutes rest and drop in the ; "Sarah Lou Wendenberg was mar- enrolled at R.P.I. Student Center to relax and enjoy ried December 29. to Lt. Griffen Pat Younger received a "sparkrefreshments. |McRee. Jr. Oriff Is a graduate of ler" from Rod Brown over the holiThe Wrsley Foundation program West Point, and is now in the Army days, too. Rod works in Richmond. Fran Rosenkrans received a on January 27 at 7:00 will be a "beauty" during Christmas from music devotions program. Engaged There are so many rings being Charles Witt, Jr. Charles teaches Episcopal flashed around that it's Just too bad m Cleveland, Ohio. Dr. ThomSI Oilmer. physics profor the girls without sun-glasses fessor at Hampden-Sydney. began Pinned the new year of meetings on Janu- when the sun shines! Congratulaary 6, with a talk on "Religion and tions to Peggy Capart. Peggy is en- Congratulations also to Ellen Calgaged to George Wilkinson from Service." la way. Callaway wears next to her Randolph-Macon. The Rev. J. A. Vache spoke at Betty Bains has received a heart a Kappa Sig pin from Harold Union Veapen In Johns Memorial "sparkler" f-om Charles Perlick Lee Miller. Harold Lee la a graduChurch January 13. His topic was Charles i a Motor at Norfolk Naval ate from University of West Virs ginia. "What is the Episcopal Church?" Apprentice School. Larry Whitten ard Georpe Hunter -ICleanor Crowder has chosen as Mar* Douglas Stokes Is pinned to led the .service. Union fellowship her man-to-be, Koislor Blanks. Rois- "Scip" Warren. Scip is a Chi Phi followed In the Parish House. from Hampden-Sydney. ter is In the Navy. Canterbury Tale was published Janet Chase Is engaged to Bron- Eleanor Stradley is wearing a January I", by John Robbins, Sandy son Stoneman. Bronson la also In Lambda Chi pin. She is pinned to Jeffries, and Pat Farrington. the Navy. Nelaoo Turner, Nelson attends UniBecause of Hampden-Sydney and On her loft hand, Anita Eanes versity of Richmond. Longwood exams, there will be DO a ring from Cecil Mentor regular matting on January 20 and Cecil is from Martinsville. Virginia. Sue LaFontaine is pinned to 27. Vespers will be held at 7:10 in Nam i ■ on is wearing a run: David Demaray, David is a gradthe church and the Parish House fi' HI Jim Soyai s. Jim is enrolled uate of Bowdoin College in Maine will be open for fellowship and at V.P.I. where he was a Zeta Psi. recreation Mary Ann Foster Is engaged t Sylvia Moore wears a Kappa Alpha pin next to her heart. She is pinned to Turner Gray of : Randolph-Macon. Christmas Trips
Peanuts, Milk Cure Advised For Anything But Insomnia
From Cornet A friend of mine, having heard that I am sometimes troubled with Insomnia, suggested the following plan: "Eat a pint of peanuts, and drink two or three glasses of milk Just before retiring. You'll be asleep in no time." I did so and my friend was right I soon fell asleep. Then a man with his head under his arm came along and asked me If I wanted to buy his feet. As we were dickering, the dragon on which I was riding dipped out of his skin and left me floating In mid-air. While I was considering Just how I was going to get down, a bull with two heads peered at me over
Betty Ray Lazenby spent a marvelous Christmas at Florida Southern 'in adga or the wall and said he with her "honey." Pat Younger would haul me up if I would climb I went to New Orleans and Annette od rig a windlass for him. Craln spent her holidays in Indiana. 1 ia sliding down the Bitty Brown Culpepper and Gin mountain the b-akeman came in Kuyk had a great time last weekand I asked him when the train lend at Washington and Lee. would --each my station. "We pass- Owen Melton. Connie Carlton. ed that four hundred years ago," Ann Schular, Weedle Norman. he said, as he folded up the train Mary Strickland, Lillian Rosson, lipped lt into his vest pocket. Betty Maynard. Barbara Ensman, Al this point the clown came In Eleanor Stradley, Katherlne Key, 'Barbara Rosslter, and Mary Kay and pulled the center-pole out of the Browning attended the University ground, lifting the tent and all the of Richmond - William and Mary people up Into the air. while I game last weekend. stood below watching myself go out Qretehep Lemon attended the of sight among the clouds. .wrestling mtach at V.M.I.. Wayne With that I woke up and found Boyden traveled down to William that I had been sleeping exactly tea land Mary, and Sally Tllson went minute*! to Washington and Lee.
THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16. 1957
Longstreet's Book \ Depicts Jazz Life
Activities In Advance JANUARY 16-21 Monday Thursday Friday Friday Pi day Monday Monday Monday Monday Monday Monday Tuesday Tuesday Tuesday
Orchesl's-busiii.'.ss croup Home Eronomics Club Rec Swim Methodist Choir Baptist Choir Choir O:chcsis-concert group B. S. U. Council Wesley P. Council AA Council Virgiii.an Staff Sororities Stud' :.( Government Council Library Club
7:00 7:00 4:00 5:00 5:00 4:00 4:00 5:00 5:00 7:00 7:00 5:00 7:00 7:00
Alumna To Study in Mexico H-len V/arriner. a 1956 graduate of Longwood College, has been awarded the Dorothea Buck Latin-American Fellowship, given annually by the Virginia Ped<■ration of Women's Clubs. Teaches In Richmond Helen Is now an English and gel ral language teacher at Albert H. Hill Junior High School in Rchmond. She will leave the last of February to take up her studies at the University of Mexico In Mexico City. There she hopes to specialize in Spanish literature and history with some emphasis also on Spanish-American literature. Spanish Major "I hope I don't have too much trouble with the language," she told a Richmond News Leader reporter. "After all it was my major at Longwood College." After learning that the fellowship was being offered this year to a Virginian seeking to study in Latin America. Helen went to Lynchburg to meet and be interviewed by Mrs. James W. Wiltshire Jr., chairman of the commute Mrs Wiltshire. In announcing
MIXES' WARRINER 1956 Graduate the award, commented that it was established "for the purpose of creating friendship and better understanding between the people of the United States and the people of Latin America." Carrying a stipend of $1,000 It is given alternately to a Virginian for study in Latin America and a student from that area for study In a Virginia institution.
Varsity Basketball Schedule February 8 February 16 February 22 March 2 March 9
Roanoke College Madison College William and Mary College WestbamptOD College Norfolk William St Mary
There Here Here There Here
TV TOPICS Time 3:00 7:15 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00
Channel 6 12 6 12 6 12 6 12
Wednesday, Jan. 16 Afternoon Film Festival Douglas Edwards. News Disneyland Arthur Godfrey Show Navy Log The Millionaire Ford Theatre U. S. Steel Hour presents Burl Ives and Jane Pickens in "To Die Alone" Thursday. Jan. 17 Dr. Christian Bob Cummings Show Sylvia Sydney and Oene Lockhart star In "The Gold Dress" on Climax Playhouse 90 presents Richard Baseheart and Anne Bancroft in "So Soon to Die" Case of the Uncertain Hand Friday. Jan. 18
7:30 8:00 8:30
6 12 12
7:15 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00
6 12 6 6 6 6
John Daly and the News West Point Story Crossroads Hollywood Playhouse The Vise The Ray Anthony Show
2:00 4:15 6:30 7:30 8:00 9:00 9:00 10:00 10:00
6 12 12 6 12 12 6 6 12
Saturday. Jan. 19 The Big Picture WRVA-TV Family Theatre Cross Current "Mystery Ship" Jackie Gleason Show Gale Storm Show Lawrence Welk Show All Star Playhouse Ounsmoke
4:00 7:30 8:00 8:00 9:00
12 12 6 12 12
Sunday. Jan 20 Odyssey Private Secretary Steve Allen Show Ed Sullivan Show GE Theatre presents Ronald Reagan and Myrna Loy In "Lady of the House" Alfred Hitchcock Presents
NEW ORLEANS. LA.'Special' "They didn't sing the blues in the rich places, in the smart nightclubs in the old days. They went on tour, —played black-and-tan Joints, t h e smoky little places, the broken-down roadhouses. the ratty vaudeville houses falling to fight off the movies. It was a time and an era before people knew the blues were art. and it was a hard livln' and a lonely thing." Inspiration? What led the great Jazz musicians of our era to follow their nomadic, unstable, often tragic trade In the "smoky little places" of New Orleans, Chicago, Kansas City. Memphis? Was it mere accident, or instinct, or keen foresight that brought them together in the crowded barrel-house Joints to put together new sounds? In "The Real Jazz Old and New" published today by Louisiana State University Press. Stephen Longstreet traces some of the psychological motives of the great Jazz figures of the era and tells their stories In their own language. Further, he looks deep into the motives behind the music itself—its origins. influences, modifications, and characteristic forms. Throughout is the theme that Jazz is really a unique business: it can Introduce us to the \i ..• Studio sublime when Its feet are still tapThe recently selected varsity basketball squad m practices daily in preparation for the busy schedping out a boogie-beat. ule of games ahead. Jazz Illustrated To bring this history into even more exciting focus. "The Real Jazz" has been lavishly illustrated by the author with full-page drawings that proudly strut the real Coach Weenie Miller's rapidly ball aspirations have been greatly Backing these five up will be Ted stuff—they are the personification' improving Hampden-Sydney Tigers, brightened by the veteran-like per- Shepherd and freshman Oil Sayres of Jazz itself. fresh from a dazzling performance fcrmance of little freshman guard, and Vernelle Martin, who have proAs author Longstreet says, "You' in the Little Eight Tournament at Leon Hawker. Hawker is a product vided more than adequate bench can begin anyplace" In telling the j Roanoke, returned to their home of George Washington High in Dan- strength for the Bengals all season. Jazz story. He prefers to begin in court last week where they met ville. and his fine play has tabbed, if Hampden-Sydney can continue cultures—Negro. Spanish. French, nigged foes. Mm as one of the young players In to keep up the caliber of basketball tne old New Orleans where any number of Win By Thirty Points Dominion to watch for the (hey have exhibited as of late, their next fDur vears Caribbean—churned together, and The Bengal five after advancing chances for the remainder of the where the very earliest syncopated t0 the semi-finals of the Qunntico Forward Horsley Putt, a Junior season appear extremely bright. flnnl Lvnc music, distinctly African, was beat invitational Tournament Journeyed hburg, has contributed out on the bones and tom-toms in j t0 Roano]<P wnere they walked off greatly to the recent surge of the1 Congo Square. L.,th the cnampionsnip ln the Little ri**';* ca*e fortunes. His speed and By 1900 the Jazzmen were drift-! Eighl T0Urney [nere xne Tigers de- SCf''inR navc definltely a'ded in the ing on to other places. Longstreet clslveiy defeated the Yellow Jackets Bengals improvement, and he PREPARE NOW picks up the story In Chicago and ; of- Randoiph.Macon by thirty points s'an(ls as tne Iwu,in* rebounder on tne s uad FOR COMING EXAMS' follows the sometimes-up. some-1 ln tne decidlng contest of the tourna« times-down careers of Jelly Roll mem The Tigers wen, lnt0 the Trouble Spellers with the famous Morton Kid Oliver. Nick LaRocca. tournamen[ second-seeded. but after Veterans Doug Joyce. Russ Hot Louis Armstrong and Blx Belder-. [nelr flrgt game they were plcked comb, and Warren Carter have Barnes & Noble 06015 j the team to win found themselves now and these tnree C0U led witn tne COLLEGE OUTLINES Jazz Label Decisive Win ' P above-menThen, all of a sudden, after 1918.' On Tuesday 'night, the Bengals Ilo,",d Hawker and p"n- ***** Many Titles to Choose From It was "The Ja« Age » They wore; again met Randolph-Macon in a team wllleh co,1,d sPe" tl"ubl(' for any quin,Pt ln ,ne slate the label self-consciously, t h o s e game which was a thriller all the shleks and flappers, and they pa- j way. The decisive win meant a lot tronlzed Jazz music, so Jazz found, to the Tigers, mainly due to the itself in the social whirl and the | traditional rivalry the two school BEAUTIFUL FRESH livln" was high. "You can't imagine have built up. On Friday. Jaunary Jazz getting any place in Richmond n, the Tigers played host to Mt. FLOWERS T Seattle. It had to be a town Saint Mary's, a team which is capawhere the dyin' was easy, the ble of holding its own against any Phone 441-J —at— money come by without hard work, i foe, but again the Tigers came out ■ id the citizens not too much in victorious. COLLINS FLORIST love with easy odds." Defeats Foe The next night. Saturday. JanuTo Concert Hall At the height of this frenzy two|ary I2' Coacn Mlller and hls boys names stood at the fore: Bix Beider-' had t,M'"' **■ cut out for them as UTS FQR REAL! becke and Louie Armstrong. Their ,hev battled a much-Improved by Chester Field stories make two absorbing and'v M' Quintet. However, the Tigers came contrasting chapters-one a success through in true Hampdenstory and the other pure tragedy. Sydney style and defeated the Big Later, jazz moved inevitably home Slx fnp- !,3'83to Harlem, where in the 30's It be-1 Veteran Performer came "swing," led by people like Hampden Sydney's I9M-67 roundColeman Hawkins. Glenn Miller, i Benny Goodman. Red Norvo, Jack i Teagarden. Fats Waller, Gene Krupa and Dorsey Brothers And of course, New Yorker George Gershwin, whose "Rhapsody 1 n PENNY WISE* Blue" and "Concerto ln F" attempted to reconcile Jazz with the Down the stairs POUND FOOLISH concert hall.
Tigers Score Victories After Tournament
WEYANOKE Book Shop
So, on and on. come the names and faces and sounds. Longstreet records them faithfully and excitingly ln this big colorful book. He does not by-pass the hard times. but ht does not let them triumph over the pure pleasure of reading the real Jazz story. Big and brassy as a Rampart Street parade, mournful as The Misery Blues, "The Real Jazz Old and New" 'Louisiana State University Press. 15.00' will hang ln your memory as long as the music which brought It forth.
to the right— Ah' Refreshment is in sight
The Snack Bar
Tune in Each Day To WFLO'S RECORD SHOW Time—1.30-4.45 870 ON YOUR DIAL
"I'm sad to say," said Tootsie Brown, "The weight I gain ju.st gets mt down. Each bite, each drop of this or that. Immediately turn, to I.it Some .irl . I note, can en I and rat And yet they still look trim and neat. To aggravate the situation I much dialika my fat'i location. I wouldn't so much want to < hangl me, If only I COttld rearrange me." Raan inga vour unking idc.n end find what contantn ant means Ci-t real pleasure, moi Faction, aritlt Chesterfield the cigarette that's pat kid mo ■monthly by Accu»Ray tor tha •inootlicst tasting smoke today' MOIAI
Smok* for renl . . . tmoVi Chaitarflald •MO *"• ", ANN bLACk MA I Ol «»#" • *»•'• T i-
THE ROTUNDA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16. 1957
Colorful Mardi Gras To Highlight Junior Dance
I | rawa Of the wtHtti for Junior Dance are busily planning for the class' first dance. Carole Btroupe ll |enaral chairman for the festivity. » -
Christian Study Conference Calls for Unity on Campus
Come to the Mardi Gras! Come to the Mardi Gras! Festivities of Ann Glover, sponsored by the "Y" he Ma'd; Qras Will Come alive at as a representative from Longwood. Longwocd on February 23. at 8:00 Evelyn Roache. and Mary Davis atpm. in the Longwood gymnasium, tended the United Student Christian when the Junior Class presents the Council Southeastern Regional Study second formal dance of the season. Conference held at Davidson ColColor Scheme 'lege- North Carolina. December 27 Carole Stroupe, General Chatr- "irouBh January I. This council is man of the dance, announces that "mposed of eleven denominational the Maidi Gras tin.no will be car- K'°"PS and lhl' student YMCA and rtod out as accurately as possible YWCA Interracial Group with the colors of the Mardi Gras. yellow, gl en and purple, in decorat- Uriqtie in its emphasis upon group and individual study, this ing the gym interracial conference brought toOrchestra gether students, faculty, and adJack Kam'nsky and his orchestra ministrative officials from 15 difWill ftuivsh the music for J'inior I Christian denominations and Dance. Mr. Kaminsky. who plays 126 col'eges, including 20 Negro for high school and college dances, students. One of seven regional conig known for Irs engagements in the 'erC!ices held during the Christmas Waahingl in and Baltimo-e area. noudays. ot attracted 319 deelgatcs. Also, he secures the music'ans for Disunity road allows, BUCh as "South Pacific." Thc conference theme, "Our "Pajimi Game." and the Chicaco „ .. _ __, ,. _ „ •-pear at the Mosque " '" W'-ness on the Campus was r p,a form in Richmond. ' ■_dTf' a<" In addition, he conducts the week- ^v ',,1 ^cussions. and small group !■, MUdoor concerts at the Carillon ■**? f'dV Professor Waldo Beach Dllk( in Byrd Park during the summer. * \ °_X_!7^_ « 5*_i S_ In October, he played for the To. d^es described he Weal of the bacco Festival in Richmond. >-n versity the social and intellecI ual disunity on the campus, and Junior Party possible strategies for the recovery Following the dance will be a of wholeness In the academic comnarty for the members of the munity. Junior Class. The student-led Bible study focusThe committee for decorations for ed upon the unity of the Church in th> dance will be headed by Judy the New Testament, under the guldHoWerman Co-chairmen for the ance of Professor Albert C. Winn of Evening interest
First Place Award I Grants Offered For Study In Artists' Exhibit Given To Bishop In Britain, France, Austria K»«U, Ho;,.„a. PT«„. _ «_«_««j-iw. _£. !P_r____-ESSIS J^_S!_?_«__„c_. n Barbara Bishop re.i first place in * the Norfolk and Wl Hotel Roanoke in Roanoke, v.i Inla. The exhibit Of Norfolk and families. Bar-
ference Chaplain, the Reverend IrvIn Elligen of Rchmond. Virginia. Larry Eisenberg of Nashville. TenaasiOB, served as Conference Fellowship Director. Enlarge Programs "This conference will help all student Christian movements recognize the importance of study as a Christian calling, and enlarge their programs of study on the campus." said Herluf Jensen. Executive Secletary of the USCC. "We have learned much here about our dlsiin.iy and the need for more unity in our witnessing on the campus." One of our own students has said thai the conference wasn't a pi . < 'es-and-cream affair; three to fcur hours a day were spent in it-dying, but each person got somehom the conference which he ceulcln't transmit to other people in mare words.
Reductions Up To
50< • SKIRTS • BLOUSES • CAR COATS • JACKETS
of the ticket committee is Sue Jett; orities, student government, summer lowing scholarships for are .« for ™> students with definite aca lowing scholarships lor graduate graauai. «* "™ '^ in charge of music is B. J. Spruhan: work projects, eucumenical relations, A and undergraduate studgta for- ™[W£*£tZ^»*^™l '»von will be handled by Jackie study groups, religious emphasis LEGGETT'S universities during the sum- teaching ™»^hexperience JZr^^J™™. "-nsberger and Carolyn Stonnell; weeks. and race relations. | *» and an oppor mer of 1957. Applicants for all and invitations. Carolyn Kelly. Worship was according to the the awards should apply to the tunity to become better acquainted Tickets will go on sale for $2.40 various traditions represented in the Institute, the central office of with France. per couple. conference and was led by the ConNominations wfa ill is located at 1 East 67th treat, New York City. The reNominations of candidates for felgional office of the organization lowships and assistantships will be for this area is 1530 "P" Street. made by a Joint committee of French N. W.. Washington 5. D. C. and American educators working in l cooperation with the French CulturStudy In England Summer study at British universi- :il Services and the Institute of Inties is open to American students leina'.ional Education. In UOT Six-week courses will be i Closing date for application offered at Oxfoid. at Stratford-on-! February 1. 1957. Avon, and at the capital cities of Requirements Lendon and Edinburgh. The French Government awards Limited Group are open to men and women preferA limited number of scholarships ,ll)ly under 30 yearg of age Applitrill he available to American stu- cants must be D. S. citizens. Other TW0 full scholarships are re- eligibility requirements are: a bach1 for graduate students Award elors degree from an American colind admission application forms lage or university by the time of may be secured from the Institute departure; good academic record; il Into rnatlonal Education in New good knowledge of French; correct York City or from its regional usage ol English; good moral charffices in Chicaco. Denver. Houston. acter, personality and adaptability; BABBARA BISHOP Ian i and Washington. and good health. Assistants must be lented i naliman :ig date for scholarship ap- unman led, and unmarried candi■ March 1. 1957. for regu- dates are preferred for the fellow.i • ': .'1 waships. i'l red. lar applications, March 30, 1957 British Universities have comRaoipienta of French teaching asannuaDy since 1948 to organ- __i9__<_tpa will teach conversation: re« years .in the art i/e a special program of summer al English in secondary schools and I e planned to 'eacher training institutions in i aUne schools (' the needs of post-graduate France. These posts are Intended IS coits, bul highly qualified under- for future teachers of French. A few ':■ iiman 111 their junior or senior applicants with special training in 1 a D in- accepted. Many American literature and some exan universities allow credit I eiience in ooQi |e teaching may be dance at these sessions to ■d for postes de leotews, i radon, DOttl graduate and undergraduate teaching assignments in French uni' es. Stipends cover n__lt*> bj tiif CAN MAKE ONE HEART BEAT FASTER (nurses Offered nance . ii chair•11 he offered next sum Graduate fellowships are open to uid Eliza- students In all fields of study. In najoi from mvi. the Unlverity of the lield of medicine, candidates was 'ii 111 n at Strat- must have the M. D. degree Pal:n ns 1 and Art in Georstudy in French univei pland the Uni- and other State institutions. These i Committe< 1 itiire. Poli- awards provide tuition and a modurill be chosen In the ce Arts in leveateenth- est maintenance. . il work Century England, at Oxford Unin i wit] in .M Austrian Scholarships Hi.- Buropaan Inhei Four scholarships for graduate by the Scottish Univei Far better than a pluih heart and fancy lace to $ay at the University of Edinburgh; and Study in Austria during 1957-58 are offered to American students by the I iw and Jurtaprudeo the Univeisity of London. The last Austrian government. March 1. 1907 "I love you" is a professionally made portrait. closing date for the compeopen only to students enWILSON HOME & tition, which is open to unmarried rolled In . d law and law ican citizens. school AUTO CO. So . . . why not make one heart beat faster Expenses lAeurslons ril the Blues 1 1 if the schools provides a The scholarships Include eight (I■ iiMons to places of monthly stipends of 1.600 Austrian this Valentine's Day . . . with your portrait. Phone us now, io\. M< re__at I m its ! often ar- selullings i approximately $100i, I In (oi i II limir ..r IMt H|llll : room and board as for an appointment or drop in and see us. 11c al public. well as tuition and incidental asI 1 US I me 1 designed / tral payment of 1.400 tartly for andergraduatea. In'Austrian schillings (approximately Blueberrj Hill Soon, though, so you will have your picture on time. us years, graduate students. will be offered. Grantees will ii achcr.N and in. phi working be responsible for all other expenses, A Ha i .mi .i Bah] Bath Sty Of I . fields including round trip travel. Appli.lust <Wa__a' in the K.iin attended the ichooli with cants may, if eligible, apply for ; m the Mi v JealoUl lo\er Study In Franco costs of international tra\> 1 /I aim, Street 'Manila's to study or teach The awards 90 d for study I ad] IMi ( null 111 ■' during e avail- at an Austrian university or tnatlF}vrrnAH£6e, Va. able to American graduate students tut ion of higher 1 nilng in all Qardt n af i dan Phone 39 Tin- French Government la offering fields, an history, social thirty university tel- sciences, langua iture, and Icwshlpi through the Ministry of other liberal arts subjects.